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affection allowed America arrived attended beautiful Boardman British Burman called cause CHAPTER character Christ Christian comfort continued conversation dear death desire duty early English entered expressed faith Father favor fear feel felt female foreigners friends give grace hand happy heart heathen heaven hope husband inquirers interest Judson kind king labors land language leave letter live look manner meet mind mission missionaries months mother native nature never night officers once pain parents passed persons poor prayer prepared present Price prison Rangoon reached received religion religious remain says scene seemed sent side situation soon soul spirit sufferings sweet teachers tears thou thought tion took wife writes written young
Side 22 - Should Fate command me to the farthest verge Of the green earth, to distant barbarous climes, Rivers unknown to song ; where first the sun Gilds Indian mountains, or his setting beam Flames on the Atlantic isles, 'tis nought to me; Since God is ever present, ever felt, In the void waste as in the city full ; And where He vital breathes, there must be joy.
Side 275 - Leave thy fatherless children, I will preserve them alive; and let thy widows trust in me.
Side 161 - I could make no efforts to secure my husband; I could only plead with that great and powerful Being who has said, 'Call upon me in the day of trouble, and I will hear, and thou shall glorify me;' and who made me at this time feel so powerfully this promise, that I became quite composed, feeling assured that my prayers would be answered.
Side 357 - O'er all those wide-extended plains Shines one eternal day; There God the Son forever reigns, And scatters night away. 4 No chilling winds, or poisonous breath, Can reach that healthful shore; Sickness and sorrow, pain and death, Are felt and feared no more.
Side 176 - The teacher is long in coming, and the new missionaries are long in coming ; I must die alone, and leave my little one ; but as it is the will of God, I acquiesce in his will. I am not afraid of death, but I am afraid I shall not be able to bear these pains. Tell the teacher that the disease was most •violent, and I could not write; tell him how I suffered and died; tell him all that you see ; and take care of the house and things until he returns.
Side 70 - It is of the Lord's mercies that we are not consumed, because his compassions fail not.
Side 316 - So fades a summer cloud away, So sinks the gale when storms are o'er, So gently shuts the eye of day, So dies a wave along the shore.
Side 328 - This beautiful, mysterious thing, This seeming visitant from heaven. This bird with the immortal wing, To me — to me, thy hand has given, The pulse first caught its tiny stroke, The blood its crimson hue, from mine ;— This life, which I have dared invoke, Henceforth is parallel with thine.
Side 139 - King,' said the officer ; a form of speech always used when about to arrest a criminal. The spotted man instantly seized Mr. Judson, threw him on the floor, and produced the small cord, the instrument of torture. I caught hold of his arm ; ' Stay, (said I,) I will give you money.' ' Take her too,' said the officer,